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in 1979, brought to you as a public service by your television provider. >> has technology plateaued? >> no, absolutely not. absolutely not. changingy is always and always coming up -- technology companies are always coming up with something new and there are new technology companies all the time .ntubating -- incubating a lot of them are in stealth mode. certain technologies plateau and things move on. in general, no. not at all. >> i ask that because the last couple years we have had the explosion of smartphones, the tablets coming online, what is out there? >> first of all, there are vast numbers of people especially in less developed countries, but even in developed countries who don't own a smartphone. certainly there are vast numbers that don't own a tablet. to give you a rough example, apple which leads in the tablet market, has sold somewhere around 160 million ipads since 2010. that is a remarkable achievement . i don't own any stock in any of these companies. that makes them very happy. ipads, even ifn you had in the android tablets, it is a small fraction of the people tha
everyone to the new america foundation. i am at the 11 from the open technology institute. some of you may know this is an operational think tank that brings many disciplines together to collaborate on improving access and control over technology. in supporting one of those disciplines, one directly capped with the research and development of polk and technologies such as the wireless project, i especially appreciate the purpose of this event, this water multi city series, bringing people of different backgrounds and experiences together. my team's an official model is not even space ships are built in a vacuum. the technologist's work like planners and researchers, advocates and organizes to assure the technology serve certain needs as we find them out in the world. third monday is an event series of nine cities, the tenth or eleventh just came on line and as i said multiple times, last count, strive to support similar connections between local activists. each city brings its own particular character into the mix. in d.c. the realm of access and technology often have policy advocacy. our
-engineered proactiv and enhanced each step with even more remarkable acne-fighting medicines. >> this new technology gets into the pore faster, it goes deeper, and it keeps killing bacteria longer. >> you'll get the clear skin you want and so much more because that plus stands for the advanced skincare that's built into the system, that's designed to improve the quality of your complexion. >> this state of the art three step system revolutionizes acne care. the secret? smart target technology and only proactiv plus has it. >> prescription grade medicine is drawn like a magnet into the pores, where it starts killing acne bacteria on contact. >> with more medicine in the pore and not resting on the skin's surface, your acne clears faster than ever. >> proactiv plus makes me feel amazingly beautiful. i never thought my skin would look this good ever. >> and there's more. a luxurious new addition, the complexion perfecting hydrator. >> this breakthrough nourishes, adds moisture, and brightens your skin while helping prevent breakouts. >> this hydrator is such an exciting new innovation. you're getting t
in their car. >> connected, inspired, bold. >> technology is coming on in the next few decades may make nuclear waste obsolete. we should all hope that's the case. but right now the international atomic energy agency expects the united states alone to produce at least 32,000 tons added to the pile. my next guess has made a documentary about the nuclear waste time will will air on al jazeera. if the problem can't be solved by new technology. it's directed by michael madsen who we will see in this clip explaining what it's all about. >> i am now in this place where you should never come. we call it onkelo. onkelo means hiding place. in my time, it is still unfinished, though work began in the 20th century, when i was just a child. work would be completed in the 22nd century. along after my death. >> michael madsen joins us now from san francisco. michael quite dramatic. why did you make this film? what was it that inspired you to take on this subject? >> it was very simple that the onkelo facility as it's called which means hiding place in finnish is building something in a foolproof manner that
connected through technology. in my lifetime technology has bridged the gap between not employed. i meet a resident who has connected to people all over the world and wanted others to have this experience so he started a computer club. i've seen the confidence go up. the club is set up so residents become trainers. everyone passed the skills forward. air royal they're part of the community and findings value in their talent. i urge you to employ seniors and people with disabilities in computer labs around san francisco. you have a golden opportunity to be a leader to show the rest of the in addition, the capped resources of people and seniors with disabilities. when you were looking at the budget keep in mind how technology has connected the community. there were none before. thank you for the opportunity to be heard >> thank you very much. >> thank you. next speaker, please >> why don't we keep doing. >> i'm jessica. >> hold on one second let's get the microphone on. we need the microphone victor >> now i can here myself. i'm confused of the programs. the seniors have ensured lot
through the city and county san francisco - >> good morning supervisors i'm alice i'm the technology coordinator. could i i want to ask you to continue your district funding. currently we're able to offer this service, however, this grant which has helped us serve over 4 hundred youth and adults will sunset on june 30th. without this funding for the youth and communities our lab will be unable to sustain it's program. today, the youth with me are just a few of those who use the technology daily. i've seen them development 20th century skills. please continue to connect our county with those resources. please help us to get the computer assess and thoughtful use service we need to have the right to have. thanks >> good afternoon board of supervisors. i'm matthew i work at the beau con center. due to those channeling economic times we've been hit with unemployment. it is home to the most diverse community. according to the status we're the lowest work group. as the district that has 9 percent of household living below the poverty level yet we receive zero dollars until we came last ye
have the technologies that we do have and basically what will happen is you can take a look at the pictures and you can begin to compare and some of those kids may not be necessarily alive today but can say i remember my child had that same symptom so when they take a look at this, they begin to ask their children, tell me what this is saying because, again, we have translation issues as well. >> before i move on our community wants to ask whose responsible and joseph crimes in the government owe the november hoe the medical and monetary support they give and at very least the u.s. owes a cleaner and safer environment and they must be ameliorated as much as possible. who do you hold responsible for this and what can be done? >> well, because most of the mining, that occurred during the 30s to the 60s was predominately for the weapons program or the united states. of course you would say it is the united states responsibility not only to pay for healthcare and cleanup but also to look at the issues that were at hand and now currently we are dealing with not just weapons but e
of water supply, wastewater, stormwater development -- these are independent technologies. but what came first, most often, was a water supply system. the basic system is essentially the same as we used back in the 19th century. and in some cases, some of the same pipes. grusheski: philadelphia was the first american city to develop a water system and to take on as a municipal responsibility water delivery to all of its citizens. when william penn laid out the city, he actually chose a spot of land that had a lot of groundwater. however, by 1730, 30,000 people lived within the first seven blocks of philadelphia, next to the delaware river. well, 30,000 people caused filth in the city and polluted their water sources. the groundwater was not potable. and in one year, 1/6 of the population died of yellow fever. now, they didn't know at the time that yellow fever was carried by mosquitoes. but the health issue was major in that first movement to build a water system. narrator: so they set out to find the cleanest source of water. although the majority of philadelphia's water now comes from
? so imagine a school then, with no tests, no technology, and not even traditional textbooks, it's the waldorf way. in a waldorf school learning just looks different. instead of writing a book report on a literature lesson, they take that same story and create a play or a song. >> can go to a store and buy a new bit of technology and the man there can tell you everything how to do it. you get it home and you're clueless. when you've done it, it really comes into your soul and into your limbs in a way that you never forget. >> it's true that most people learn by doing. and that's the innovative approach of a waldorf education. it's been around now for more than 90 years. ♪ >> we know, for example, how related math and music are in the brain. >> 36. minus 6 plus 1. >> 31. >> rhythm and using the limbs is not just a tool but it stimulates their ability to think and especially in working with numbers. >> suki. >> the school keeps it simple. chalkboards, paper and pencil. no computers until eighth grade, and that's when the students actually take one apart and rebuild it. >> all of
to the missile technology that may be being discovered at this time, but these types of chemical weapons are not very, very difficult to manufacture. >> reporter: syrian state tv is reporting the military have found chemical weapons in rebel control tunnels. syria's biggest ally russia say they must cooperate and allow the u.n. to investigate last week's attack. >> the shift is really, really small, and there is no education that should western countries or a group or coalition of the willing once again intervene in military fashion even in limited way. there is no indication that russia that would be slightly cooperative. >> reporter: barack obama security crisisser advisers aret the white house. >> let's bring in al jazeera mike in washington. let's be honest, in the u.s. believes it has happened before. >> reporter: that's right. >> this video is awful. it's difficult to watch, but what's different couldthe case against any sort f intervention military or otherwise on the part of western powers has been laid out before. it's too costly. you don't know who you're helping. it could thes
the importance of technology. and we cannot forget what the nasdaq has become. going to a controlled company to a publicly traded nasdaq. dennis: let's go back. >> i like this hillary. i really like her. dennis: when something like this goes wrong, which would you prefer as a guy in the business, that the ceo of the nasdaq comes out right away and says we are looking into it. right now i don't know anything. he sta on tv and is talking all day. or would you prefer other silence and then at the end of the day they come out with some incomprehensible statement? >> of course that technology in getting that back up and going is great. from the standpoint of communication, you have to communicate because people will naturally get fearful without knowledge. people will start doing things they should not do. absolutely shouldave had better communication. dennis: hillary. >> just remember -- dennis: i have a question. my questions are far more important than your answers. [laughter] but it occurs to me, everyone saying this will further undermine confidence among small investors. really couldn't you
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massive search. >> tv's, tablets, smartphones. do more screens mean less sleep? how technology may be affecting students. >> and covered california. just six weeks away from being lawmpled and going online, the concern tonight that has state officials scrambling to meet the deadline. ♪ [ male announcer ] when the a.c. goes out in a heat wave, it's nuccio heating and air conditioning that comes to the rescue. at&t helped nuccio put a complete mobile solution to work. mobile routing to send the closest technician and mobile payments to invoice on the spot. where do you want to take your business? call us. we can show you how at&t solutions can help you do what you do... even better. ♪ >>> new at 5:00, running out of time. in less than six weeks, the president's major health care overhaul will launch. california officials right now are scrambling to get ready. covered california is the state's online health insurance marketplace and it was scheduled to be ready on october 1st. >> our health and times editor john fowler tells us why the website launch could be delayed. >> reporter:
the school bus. several companies are competing for the business. >> technology itself and iris image is nothinging more than the colored portion of your eye. every time a child boards and/or exits the school bus, the parent will get an e-mail or text message and they will get that image of the child's photograph. google map of where they boarded or exited the school bus as well as the time and date. >> reporter: eye lock is another rice scanning company. its technology is being use order school buses along with high security offices and banks. >> our scanning for security la around for a while. but it is getting more popular. that's because advances in technology mean the scanners can be built quicker and cheaper. this scanner is for airports. >> welcome. welcome. >> reporter: while iris scanning may be effective, it does raise concerns, especially when it is used in schools. >> i would -- wonder where the database for this information is going to go naturally. >> reporter: for now, the information collected by the scanners is owned by the school district. but as the market expands,
, tennis has gotten a lot less dainty, rackets less splintery, courts more surfacey. technology made the game a whole lot faster and awesomer. it's kind of like how esurance used technology to build a car insurance company for the modern world. advantage, you. let's give it up for the modern world. [ crowd cheering ] [ male announcer ] or...that works. esurance. proud sponsor of the u.s. open. check out esurance on facebook. >>> make this moment count. don't simply commemorate, agitate. don't only memorialize, mobilize. take this spirit, take this spirit back to your communities, your neighborhoods, your schools, take this spirit back and keep it alive. >> that was lee saunders, heads of the afscme labor union. we attend the same schools, we work, eat, and play together. our nation's first african-american president was elected and re-elected by the broadest coalition of american voters in our history. and yet while we've made great strides, disparities remain, and there's some very real institutional barriers to success for too many people. as we saw on the stage today, the movement
of our energy. it's going to take time. it's going to take technology. it's going to take scientific breakthroughs, research, and development. and it's going to take storage. and it's going to take various insebastianvv stifle. just in california you have some cities that charge 1800 bucks for a permit for somebody to put solar on their roof. we have to fight that. there are soft costs. we can bring that down. from the small incremental step to the long march in getting it done, those are all the elements that you have to deal with. and there are some pauses, sometimes things plateau. i know some utilities feel we have enough for 33 and a third percent which is our state goal. we have to find other states. we've got to get other people putting out that 33% renewable standard. we've got to get -- and we do, we have a law in california encouraging storage because we can't just rely on the sunlight. (applause) >> we've got to bottle the sunlight. you've probably heard about that. we're bottling sunlight. well, that' a metaphor for storage. but we can get it done. you know, in a time of
drone technology in order to increase the country cost defend -- the country's defense against militants. weeks after american drone strikes hit the country nine times in a two-week period. the u.s. and other western countries closed a number of embassies as a result of and i qaeda threat -- as a result of an al qaeda threat. according to the associated press, the president said the u.s. jones had been carrying out attacks in yemen in accordance with an agreement to combat terrorism. it was signed by the u.s. and former yemeni president after the september 11 attacks. the u.s. acknowledges it has a drone program which is conducted from within the country. it does not disclose information about individual strikes. whethenow to an ongoing issue oe nsa. it has been the subject of controversy since the lakes of edward snowden which demonstrated the agency was spying on american citizens and breaking court order drills to do so. in a new interview, president obama said this over -- about the oversight of the nsa. >> what was learned was nsa had in it ridley, -- inadvertently pulled the files
expert review. a panel of experts currently in power to review the impact of technology on security, on privacy, and on foreign policy, then issue its interim report on this technology by october and a final report by december. question, how would you describe president obama's change of position since june when he said, quote unquote, the right balance was struck between privacy and security and his new reform. balance them both out r. the president's views regarding privacy evolving, or is this a massive presidential about turn, a flip-flop? ellen. >> i don't think president obama wanted to be the democratic president that expanded the national security state, and the various disclosures that have come out since he made those initial statements in june saying he was okay with the balance has indicated that the, you know, spying, if you will, on americans is more widespread than we all initially thought. and so i think he's open to reigning this in. those are all reasonable steps you outlined. i imagine congress is looking at a way. but i still think he's not going to back away fro
of tomorrow's technology right here today, and more value. 24/7 monitoring against burglary, fire, and high levels of carbon monoxide starting at just over $1 a day. and now get adt installed for just $99. isn't your family worth america's number-one secuty company? current adt customers call for special upgrade saveings. after buying two of everything, it was nice to only need one security system -- adt. [ male announcer ] get adt installed for just $99. and ask about adt pulse, advanced home management here today. adt. always there. >>> u.s. defense officials claiming warships are on the move to syria. it comes as syrians are protesting the government's apparent use of chemical weapons. the warships could be used for a cruise missile strike but a navy official tells fox the move is "simply a prudent measure taken by the fleet commander." also president obama is downplaying intervention without a mandate from the u.n. >>> and the manhunt under way right now for the second suspect in the brutal murder of a world war ii veteran in washington state. police in spokane looking for this 16-year-
nasdaq are big technology names and name you have written extensively about, apples and microsofts and the googles and on and on. they were kind of frozen in time. trading was all but halted. i'm wondering whether it affected them as well. callers interested in those stocks, is there a sense that you can't always trade them cleanly, whatever? >> i think this points out the pros and cons of technology. technology lowered the barriers for all sorts of investors to be able to trade. but it doesn't -- when it goes down, it really goes down. the ultimate hits are not going to go down like that. i think charlie is absolutely right. the sec totally failed. nasdaq needs to have a fail-safe system. they don't. they shouldn't be allowed to operate until they do. >> you know, ben stein, i do remember the days when you look at the floor of the stock stock and it's crowded with people. now it's tumbleweeds. so i'm wondering what happened? and is that the problem? have we taken the human out of it and made it so high-tech that it's high problem? >> the only way this would happen if there was the
members. >> team met her an she was just so enthusiastic and excited about the technology and just such inspiring person to be around. >> tammy isn't the only quadriplegic explorer. >> last time i tried to go camping was the time i was in a car accident. >> used glass to make a video about return to life after paralysis. >> this trip is the first time i'm apart from care give for more than jaws few hours. >> for her too a device operate with her voice head movement is a game changer. >> being independent i can yet out and go fartsd because if i need something i can text. use a phone. >> now tammyok cruises around taking picture for her blog. >> you post add picture. >> i did. of me. >> of you taking my picture. >> when she travels with her family she's using glass to find restaurants and get direction. >> i'm helping everybody out instead of everybody helping me out now. now the amazing. >> fought on the side lines any more. >> no i'm in i'm in the game. >> in santa cruz abc 7 news. >> new development out of san diego where the mayor has just agreed to resign amid sexual harassm
and technology says the car is a potential solution for crowded cities. sounds good in san francisco. it is all sxlek can charge in ten minutes and has a range of about 60 miles. one drawback, top speed is just 37 miles an hour. >>> next on the abc 7 saturday morning news, the opening of the new bay bridge span is on the horizon. we are going to look back at the colorful past of the old bay bridge where trains once ran on the lower deck. >>> fresh peek inside the new tunnel. it is the bay area's other big >>> welcome back. we are just seconds away from 8:30. we are starting this half hour with a quick look at the weather. >> it is 59 degrees in san jose with clear conditions and airport delays have been listed at sfo. looking at low 60s, san ramon valley. a bit after bridge as you held out tortds the delta. cooler in the north bay. the position is lifting and we will see a mostly sunny afternoon for most. temperatures once again running below average. mid and upper 60s for much of the bay. east bay shores. cloudy skies at our coast. mid and upper 50s, low to mid 80s. warm temperatures confined
by removing parking. and finally we want again to caution that implementing transit signal priority technology can be both a good and bad thing. in chinatown over the last 36 years we found that we always try to reach a balance with the different uses. and if buses always get priority it would create gridlock again. thank you >> thank you. >> good afternoon i was given the privilege of speaking out of order so i'm not the person whose name appears after chin. i'm michael and i live on libl street. i'm an immigrant from the northeast coast. i had the privilege of living in the areas of europe market and the area between russian and knob hill i guess it's the extended chinatown and on the windy hilly part of the valley and had experience working with the same organization with muni and was involved with the planning staff. one quick comment it seems like we're getting questions today an individual proposals as well as some of the general proposals that maybe are couched in terms of the eir itself. in terms of the bus bulks i want to argue them with the previous speakers but i presume the eir a
girls. we have dating violence much heroin higher than for boys. girls are under enrolled in technology classes. i'm shocked they're not in the fund. they horrify most organizations got doubled their grant size and seven hundred thldz was lost. while $8 million was spent on others programs. your sending the city a message that girls are not a priority and that's not on okay messages to send. we met with the director and she were incredibly receptive. she alleged that we can work together in the next grant cycle and i'm grateful for that but girls can't wait that long >> thank you. next speaker, please >> hi i'm jessica. as i heard from the imperials alliance the needs for girls programs is dire. oasis has been partnered with other organizations. however, we received a 24 percent kit which is about 50 $50,000 out of our crack. we're been working with maria sue and we're grateful. however, our partners have not been that fortunate. thank you >> hi i'm 15-year-old and i joined oasis and it changed my life. ail the love from this program made me the person i am. i've learned so many thi
cabring your p.c.u. but technology's no match for nature. radar's echo location will lead us right to them. (water crashing) >> fiona: this isn't it. let's go back. whoa! >> mom! >> (coughing) yuck! the water's all salty. these are freshwat caves. we have to get out of here. >> let's go up through there! >> no, we should go back. >> bobilly, we've assessed the situation. i don't know how we're going to plug it, the hole's getting bigger and the whirlpool's too strong for our tethers. >> gibut not for these cables. >> bocancel that. gil's got a plan. >> jack: this is the point the tour company assumed they got lost. (electronic bleeps) i'm not picking up anything. >> miner: let's go down. you ready? >> ready as a rooster at daybreak. aah! (gasping) ugh. make that: ready as a wet rooster at daybreak. (electronic bleeps) >> (straining) >> come on, mom! >> i'm not as small as you. (rock clacking) (radar chittering) >> finally a reading. they're close but, i don't know exactly where. (radar chittering) >> miner: it looks like radar does. >> wei: oh, this isn't what i was hoping for. >> what's y
vehicle technology built into anyone else's car so now is considering designing one of its own. >> another milestone for facebook. stock close add above $40 a share for the first time. microsoft shares went up 7% after ceo steve balmer said he will renir a year. many investors concerned real estate recovery could falter because of mortgage rates and they may be rate saying sales have fallen down 13% in july. >> google glass the computer you wear like glasses probably won't go on sale another year but for one bay area woman it's already been a life changer. tonight taking a look at the way it's far more than a cool gadget for someone living with a disability. >> okay, glass. take a picture. >> it is something she wasn't able to do for decades. life is about finding work around. >> her brother installed home auto maigs. >> i can change channel autos her service dog can open doors and turn on lights. >> without mobility she had to give up a hobby she asked others to take pictures but it wasn't the same. so she entered a contest and won. >> just opens up a new world that you can't imagine. >>
technology built into anyone else's car so now is considering designing one of its own. >> another milestone for facebook. stock close add above $40 a share for the first time. microsoft shares went up 7% after ceo steve balmer said he will renir a year. many investors concerned real estate recovery could falter because of mortgage rates and they may be rate saying sales have fallen down 13% in july. >> google glass the computer you wear like glasses probably won't go on sale another year but for one bay area woman it's already been a life changer. tonight taking a look at the way it's far more than a cool gadget for someone living with a disability. >> okay, glass. take a picture. >> it is something she wasn't able to do for decades. life is about finding work around. >> her brother installed home auto maigs. >> i can change channel autos her service dog can open doors and turn on lights. >> without mobility she had to give up a hobby she asked others to take pictures but it wasn't the same. so she entered a contest and won. >> just opens up a new world that you can't imagine. >> tammy invi
on great ideas in entertainment, media and technology. and christian anderson is president of a strategic design cons consultancy. there were so many interesting points in that piece, i think, about getting money. and one that really stuck out to me was the order of the way they present things to their investors. so that -- they said, first, we're going to use this for inventory, which is kind of like give us this money and for sure you'll get your money back. >> they're an interesting scenario in that business was already spun up. they'd proven out the model, right, people were buying the shirts. there was a market for it. so this is a really easy ask to make of investors. which is, hey, we've launched the business, people love it, look at the trend line, we want to sell more stuff, help us do that. and we're going to use those dollars and cents for inventory. >> they were specific how -- well, they said they were, specific about how they used the money. when people come to you, brad, do you expect them to be that specific? or is it kind of, i trust you, you're smart, i know you're going
? lyric can. to learn more about lyric's advanced technology, call 1-800-414-5999 or visit trylyric.com for a risk-free 30 day trial offer and free dvd and brochure. get the hearing aid that can. lyric from phonak. lyric can. >>> the smartest kids in the world are not here in america. the u.s. spends more on education than almost every other developed country. what do we get for our money? u.s. high school students rank 31st in math and 23rd in science versus other developed countries. this is according to the highly regarded pisa rankings. our education system has barely made any progress in the last half century. education levels can drastically change for better or worse, nations like finland, south korea and canada have made huge gains in international test scores where norway has recently fallen. amanda ripley is the author of the incredible book, "the smartest kids in the world and how they got that way." this book is for everyone in the education debate in the world, especially this country. you've been around the world, you looked at top-performing countries. you collected d
that technology is undercutting some of our basic and most needed abilities, like being able to speak with confidence, write clearly, and develop problem-solving skills. emily introduces us to a mom and daughter who are offering some advice. >> meet maribeth and lizzie kuzmeski. when it comes to communication, they've got a lot to say. in fact, they wrote a book about the importance of developing good communication skills. it's called "the engaging child." welcome. >> hi. >> hi. thanks for having us here. >> maribeth, why did you write the book? >> well, i have two teenagers, and i noticed that some of the ways that they were communicating weren't necessarily the ways that were helping them practice communication skills. texting, facebook -- they're all great, and we love having all of those different technologies to use. but i found that the skills that they weren't practicing were the ones that were probably going to make a bigger difference in their lives -- for instance, getting a job, getting into college. we've got to be able to communicate. if you want to ask somebody on a date
that be all right? i'm sorry to bother you about it. not good with technology? you know this is a no-photograph zone? oh, really? yeah, this whole area. just right here? no photographs are allowed, yeah. i'm afraid i'm gonna have to write you up for that. [ laughs ] are you serious? absolutely. okay, photo violation. didn't you see the signs that say, "no photos in this area"? i can't tell if you're being serious right now or not. absolutely. i'm serious as a heart attack, son. now, you can mail this in or you can go down to city hall and pay it. okay? have a nice day. ♪ is this real? sir, excuse me. i'm just exhausted. i'm trying to catch a connecting flight, and i just need to close my eyes a few minutes. would you mind? just don't let me go to sleep. i was actually just about to get my plane, just so you know. can you just wait a couple of seconds? yeah, yeah, yeah. it'll just take me a minute. just let me relax, okay? okay. [ snoring loudly ] no, no. no, no, mom. no, no, mom. no, i won't be late for school. [ snoring, wheezing ] [ groans ] oh. you all right? you let me sleep. o
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these and continued to open my mind to the potential of new technologies. after 35 years in the darkroom, i moved into the digital realm. digital technology not only changed the apparatus and a medium that transform how i absorbed the digital world and profoundly changed how i express what i see. so these are panelists, and we're going to start with john. i would love to give you the first word here. i mean, let's talk a little bit about "fortune" magazine in the 1930s but it starts on the cusp of the depression. henry decides to keep it going nonetheless. he had big ideas for a different kind of this is journalism. and he's hiring people like james agee, archibald -- >> dwight macdonald out of your mac. >> tell us about that period of time and if you would, segue into "cotton tenants" and tell us about how that -- >> sure. i was just chewing over your idea that he could himself so badly in some respect because he was a journalist. i think is because he was a poet. that's what he started out as. the other interesting thing about that, self conception as a journalist is that a lot of the people th
role, you will have the technology of advancements that provided for us locally and regionally and around the world. and we have issued laptops, courtesy of hp, thank you very much. and making our officers more mobile and where they need to be. outside and on the streets. as i have said often, we have four generations of cops now sifting through the department. and trying to figure out how to pull it together to keep the greatest city in the world safest. as we hire new cops over the next years, maybe more than in any time in the history, it will take leadership. i mentioned leadership, and not saying what it is. let me start what it isn't. leadership is not managing. not to take away from a good manager, but managers are not leaders. there is no leadership required when there is order and routine. management is what is required for routine order decisions but when order is distorted leadership is required. and already is distorted outside of san francisco, because it's san francisco. now the order in the department for reasons of progress are distorted by me. because it's abou
in technology. i have my entire life. i work in enterprise software. what people would definitely call a techie. i'm wearing formula retail now. i'm a capitalist. i have grown up to believe that way. i have message -- majored in economics. i'm here to oppose jack spade in the neighborhood. i took a walk and ended up walking down grand street. it's quintessential san francisco. it's beautiful, there is not one recognizable chain formula store there on that entire stretch from green all the way to broadway. i have so many friends in the mission and i have known andrew mckinley for a very long time and gave money to support adobe to stay where they are. unfortunately that didn't have happen. i would like to see this corridor. sasha, i feel for us. it's not a very good area right now. unfortunately, i don't think this is going to help. the beauty and grace that's happened in the valencia street corridor was done with money. the same can be done on 16th street. thank you for your time. >> thank you, next speaker, please. >> my name is lauren. thank you so much for your patience tonight. i also wa
advanced institute of science and technology says this car is a potential solution for crowded cities. it is all electric and charges in 10 minutes and it has a range of 60 miles. there was a drawback. its top speed, 37 miles an hour. i'm carolyn johnson. for everyone here, thanks for joining us. have a terrific weekend. >> dicky: from hollywood, it's "jimmy kimmel live." tonight, neil patrick harris, from the l.a. dodgers, clayton kershaw, and music from pepper. with cleto and the cletones. and now, sure enough, here's jimmy kimmel! ♪ [ cheers and applause ] >> jimmy: oh, that's very nice. thank you. thank you very much. i'm jimmy. i'm the host of the show. thank you for watching. thank you for coming. [ cheers and applause ] we are back from -- thank you. i appreciate it. we're back fro
technology that might be discovered at this time but these types of chemical weapons are not very, very difficult to manufacture. well, i think that all of us have questions about what really happened on the ground, where the source of the chemicals came from, where the attack came from and who promoted the attack. i think that what you are seeing in general it is a significant amount of caution in news reports and in official statements as to where those attacks came from and who actually conducted those attacks and so until those questions are answered i think that people are very, very hesitant, not just to make official statements but also to suggest possible responses. >>> now to other news, anti-caproatesters in egypt defy nighttime curfews in several cities, here south of cairo and there was also marches in other locales. the demonstrations have shrunk in size since a violent military crackdown earlier this month killed hundreds. >>> in tunisia, opposition is calling for peaceful protests, opposition says that the government mismanaged the economy but negotiations continue to be
access to the missile technology that may be being discovered at this time, but these types of chemical weapons are not very, very difficult to manufacture. >> i think all of us have questions about what really happened on the ground. where the source of the chemicals came from, where the attack came from, who promoted the attack and i think what you're seeing in general is a significant amount of caution in news reports and official statements as to where those attacks came from and who actually conducted those attacks so until those questions are answered i think people are very, very hesitant not only to make official statements but also to suggest a possible response. >> reporter: to other news now anti-coup protest in egypt defied nighttime curfews in several cities and this was a protest south of cairo and marches in the city district and minya. the demonstrations shrunk since it killed hundreds. the opposition is calling for peaceful protests against the government and want the ruling and party to quit power and says they miss managed the economy and failed to provide law an ord
it actually folds itself in half. the korea advanced institute of science and technology says this car is a potential solution for crowded cities. it is all electric and charges in 10 minutes and it has a range of 60 miles. there was a drawback. its top speed, 37 miles an hour. i'm carolyn johnson. for everyone here, thanks for joining us. have a terrific weekend. previously on live bit with ali vincent. i went back to arizona with my mom. it's been awesome seeing my dad. my brother. oh hey ali, how you doing? my sister. hey boo. hello. hi! my grandma. take my picture if you'll photo shoot it and make me look ten years younger. and the whole family. it's also our five-year anniversary of my biggest loser win. so mom and i decided to go back to where it all starbiggest losegether for the biggest loser audition. you were grumpy. not at the table. it was five o'clock in the morning. what do you mean i didn't have much of a personality? but our trip down memory lane has turned into a massive blowout. you're being a snotty little wench. when i became the first female to win the biggest lose
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